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Alternatively, teachers may wish to use the collection to develop their own resources or encourage students to ‘curate’ their own ‘exhibition’ of the most significant sources on the Victorian period.
Print out the sources and sort them into different types of source, for example, photos, drawings, letters or drawings. Victoria Beckham married one of the world’s most eligible bachelors, but at the height of her fame as part of the Spice Girls, her love life was lacking. The couple later admitted they had scoped out one another before their initial meeting.Reminiscing about the early days in the group for a new British documentary, the singer-turned-designer said that, despite public perception, she wasn’t exactly fighting away male attention during her days as Posh Spice.“There was a stage where someone wrote once how every woman wanted to be one of us and every man wanted to date one of us,” Beckham says in “Spice Girls’ Story: Viva Forever,” which airs in the U. David told Britain’s that after seeing Victoria in the “Say You’ll Be There” video, he declared, “That’s the girl for me and I'm going to get her! I knew that if she wanted me, we would be together forever.”As soon as “Posh and Becks” started dating, there was tremendous interest in their relationship (perhaps it was because of the matching tattoos, outfits, and hairstyles? Less than a year after meeting, he slipped a 3-carat, marquise-cut sparkler on her finger – and bought himself his own engagement band with 96 diamonds. I think everyone wanted to sort of like just brush my hair.”[Related: Victoria Beckham Reveals Why She Never Smiles] – the then-Victoria Adams was introduced to soccer star David at a Manchester United charity match and they started dating.Download documents and transcripts This collection of documents relating to the lives of the Victorians is aimed at any teacher or student engaged in a local study of the Victorian period.The sources could be used to help provide a sense of period and show pupils the type of sources they may encounter when looking at material in their local archive, museum or record office.
The collection includes pictures, drawings, maps, photographs, advertisements, reports, census pages, letters and newspaper extracts.
The entire collection plus transcripts can be downloaded as a zip file, to make them easy for you to use in the classroom.
These documents can be used alongside our interactive Victorians website which also contains a huge number of sources on the period from The National Archives and objects from Victoria and Albert Museum.
It would be helpful for the pupils to watch the opening video in Start Here on our Victorians website before looking at the sources to get the most out of the questions and activities as well as looking at general guidance questions below on how to evaluate and understand documents.
Teachers may want to break their class up into groups and get students to feed back on a selection of documents and/or annotate them at the white board.
Others may wish to introduce pupils to these documents to create a wider enquiry question of their own, for example on the role of women, the lives of rich and poor or childhood in Victorian times.